The Luckiest People

1. The Lottery Millionaire

If you win, you win by a million.

Few people know that the chance of an asteroid hitting the top of their heads is greater than winning the lottery. But that hasn't stopped Joan Ginter. She won the lottery as many as four times during her life, baffling scientists the world over. And each time it was not a paltry $20 or $50, but multi-million dollar amounts. All people deserve a chance to win your jackpot and we all can do it with 20 free spins add card no deposit uk. First, Joan won $5.4m, 10 years later, she won $2m, two years later, she won $3m and then as much as $10m in 2008.

2. Lina Palson

In 1995, Swedish woman Lina Palson took off her wedding ring to do some Christmas baking. But after cooking, it was discovered that the ring was missing. After years of searching, she and her husband came to the conclusion that the ring was lost forever. But in 2012, almost 16 years later, when Lina went into the garden to pluck some carrots, the shocked woman discovered her ring on one of them. The likelihood that one of the carrot seeds, when planted after so many years, hit just the ring lying in the ground tends towards zero, but it happened.

3. The Australian Triple Lucky Man

When his car collided with a truck, Australian Bill Morgan was literally crushed, and even the doctors thought it was over. Although he was deemed legally dead for more than 14 minutes, Bill suddenly came back to life. He then spent 12 days in a coma and woke up after his family agreed to take him off life support.

But Bill's luck didn't end there. To celebrate his miraculous resurrection, Morgan bought a lottery ticket and won a car worth AUD$17,000 (the car is currently worth AUD$25,000). When the local news stations heard about it, everyone was so impressed with Bill's good fortune that they decided to make a show about him. During the show, Bill was asked to erase the protective coating on another ticket, and ... he won $250,000 live on air. Catch your luck by yourself, but do it at a trusted casino like

4. A Survivor of Two Atomic Explosions

During the Second World War, Tsutomu Yamaguchi was an employee of Mistubishi and traveled all over the country. It was during his 1945 business trip to Hiroshima that the first atomic bomb was dropped on the city. Although Yamaguchi was injured, he miraculously survived the blast. Afterward, he returned to his family home in Nagasaki, starting work the very next day. And then a second atomic bomb fell.

You could say it made him the unluckiest man in the world, but the Japanese man also managed to survive the second nuclear explosion. Throughout his life, Yamaguchi spoke out against nuclear weapons and technology. The Japanese man lived to be 93-years-old and died on January 4, 2010 at his home in Nagasaki.

5. Change Your Ticket and Cheat Death

Sometimes people survive simply because they avoid dangerous situations, unknowingly. Usually, they attribute such luck to circumstances (e.g. sudden illness or urgent matters arising), but in other cases, people claim to have developed a strange feeling of not doing something. In just four months, the Dutch cyclist Maarten de Jong has twice "cheated death" in plane crashes. He had booked a seat on flight MH17, but found a cheaper flight and exchanged his ticket. As you know, MH17 has been hit by the Russian army over Ukraine and Maarten was also planning to fly MH370, but for some reason changed his mind at the last minute. That plane went missing over the South China Sea in 2014 and was never found.

6. Nitiren, the Man Who Survived the Scaffold

In the 12th century, Nitiren was a famous Japanese monk who significantly influenced the Japanese adaptation of Buddhism. However, his life was full of controversy and upheaval. He was sentenced to death by beheading because the authorities deemed his writings subversive. During his execution, however, Nichiren miraculously escaped death: when the executioner raised his sword to behead the monk, he was struck down by lightning. This was regarded as a sign from on high and Nichiren was set free.

7. Terry Preece

Oysters are loved by many people. Some consider them good aphrodisiacs. And Terry Preece was lucky enough to find in one of her oysters (she bought a few for 49p in Tesco) ... a pearl. The odds of that happening are one in a million. Terry was about to move to Spain and her work colleagues at a homeless shelter bought her a parting gift of a pearl-encrusted ring for £500.

8. Anders Helstrap

When one goes skydiving, one imagines it involves a certain amount of risk. But hardly anyone expects a meteorite to fly near them during a parachute jump. That's exactly what happened to Norwegian Anders Helstrup. No one believed him, but Anders filmed the whole thing.

Scientists later confirmed that a meteoroid exploded just above Helstrap 20 kilometers above.

9. Lightning as a Panacea

The odds of getting struck by lightning are 1: 12,000. But apparently for the blind and deaf, those odds increase. Edwin E. Robinson, 62, was wandering around the field around his house, navigating with an aluminum cane, and when it started to rain, he hid under the only tree in the field. That's when lightning struck him. For 20 minutes, Edwin lay unconscious, and when he woke up he made his way home and drifted off to sleep. After all, that happened to him, he found that his sight and hearing had returned to him.

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